The GMAT is a specialized examination for students interested in entering business school. It focuses on critical reasoning and intuitive skills to a degree far greater than other standardized tests, and can be quite difficult for those unfamiliar with either the language used on the exam, or the logic used; even the math section can give difficulties to those unprepared for some of its questions unique format. More than other exams, the time limits on the exam present a greater challenge to students than the questions themselves.

The GMAT is accepted by business schools and some graduate schools throughout North America and the world, and is generally considered the business school analogue to the LSAT or MCAT exams for law or medical school respectively. Those who achieve a high score on the test are considered to have demonstrated a high command for logical and critical thinking, and prepared to make use of these skills in a high-stakes political or business environment. The fee for the exam is $250, and with students often taking the test multiple times in order to achieve the score they need for top business schools, the costs can add up very quickly.

At, we have prepared a wide ranging assortment of materials from exhaustive yet imminently watchable instructional videos to simulated examinations and scores that can give you a fairly accurate idea of how you would do on the real exam before paying the fee to do so.


The GMAT starts off with a 30 minute essay in which you must analyze an argument, pinpointing the weaknesses within it, and the oversights made by the argument’s author in the course of presenting an opinion. With a unique structure that requires a more difficult, highly analytical writing style, many students, especially non-native English speakers, find that they need extensive practice to score proficiently on this section. At, instructors are prepared to grade your essays, and provide feedback in plain text or video formats to aid you in writing a stellar response.

Integrated Reasoning

A relatively new addition to the exam, the Integrated Reasoning section tests users skills in using charts, graphs, tables and short passages to answer questions given a short time limit. This section does not contribute to the overall score, but can indicate when students might have trouble using the sort of visual logic necessary to comprehend the conduct in a finance or economics class. On, we offer numerous integrated reasoning questions of varying difficulty that can prepare you for this section before you encounter it on the exam.


Business school requires a command of secondary school mathematics as well as extensive logical abilities, and the GMAT test challengers for these abilities. With a greater focus on statistics than other examinations, the GMAT also questions users in both traditional problem solving as well as the unique data reasoning format. For the uninitiated, the data reasoning style can be quite confusing, and for this reason comes equipped with a plethora of both data reasoning and problem solving questions that can even be taken on a simulated exam.


The GMAT Verbal section consists of reading comprehension, critical reasoning, and sentence completion questions that test analytical, logical and grammatical skills to their fullest. There is no shortcut to mastering this section short of extensive drilling and training, and at, we have provided a full assortment of Verbal questions of all types, as well as a standardized exam to allow you to track your progress and train yourself to answer questions with as little time as possible.

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